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From the May 1906 issue of The Christian Science Journal

It will be found that the study of Christian Science— whether its teachings are or are not accepted—is an educational process; that it broadens and uplifts our humanitarian and religious thinking; that its teachings make for righteousness and right living in all ways. Among its practical fruits, it will be found that it constantly uplifts thought and life to higher ideals of purity and peace, of faith and faithfulness; that it is leading the skeptical, the discontented, the disconsolate, the wretched—and these are to be found everywhere, in proud mansions and humble cottages alike—out of the fogs and darkness of doubt and despair into the sunlight and joy of an assured faith that God is, and that God is Love, as the Scriptures declare.